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Elizabeth Thomson
Elizabeth Thomson
Elizabeth Thomson
Elizabeth Thomson
Elizabeth Thomson

Unpublished 9/11 Film Photographs by James Nachtwey

Remembering the Septermber 11 terrorist attacks, photographer James Nachtwey revisits his rolls of film and shares unpublished photographs he snapped during that fateful day.

Click Away - Double Exposures for Dummies

I tend to forget that Holga has more potential than just creating dreamy photos with dark vignetting. Sometimes I really have to remind myself to click again though afraid to ruin a picture. But, when you have a plan, you can at least learn from your mistakes and have a creative shot!

Analogue Jewelry

I think that many of us have some special photos which deserve to become a part of jewelry. the past few days, I was thinking more about it and experimenting with polyester glass casting resin.

Leaf Skeleton Pictures

I love photography and I also love hiking. I was looking for a new creative thing to do with my Lomography projects so while hiking, I realized the answer was right under my feet. I decided to experiment by making different Leaf Skeleton Masks for my LC-Wide.

A 2 Dimensional World Shot Through 3 Dimensional Glasses

What happens when 3D glasses are put between the shutter and your film? Dark, rich purples, light oranges, dark shadows, and so many more unpredictable, beautiful effects.

Best of the Best: Richard Avedon

"Photography has always reminded me of the second child... trying to prove itself. The fact that it wasn’t really considered an art... that it was considered a craft... has trapped almost every serious photographer." – Richard Avedon

Beyond the Blues: Van Dyke Brown Printing

Many of the most popular alternative processes in use today are variants of the non-silver processes developed by Sir John Herschel in 1842 and they are among the oldest of all photographic processes. The first of these, cyanotypes, was previously discussed in a recent tipster -- "Beat the Blues: Making Cyanotypes". Another process, Van Dyke Brown Printing, is nearly identical in simplicity, low cost technique but yields a rich brown color as opposed to the blue of cyanotypes. But, if you'll ask me, why not do both? Check it out.